Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

Turkish translation of “cover”

See all translations

cover

verb [T]
 
 
/ˈkʌvər/
PUT A2 to put something over something else, in order to protect or hide it
örtmek, kapamak, gizlemek
They covered him with a blanket. He covered his face with his hands. →  Opposite uncover Covering and adding layersDefending and protectingBacking, supporting and defendingPreserving and saving
LAYER B1 to form a layer on the surface of something
(tabaka) kaplamak,
Snow covered the trees. My legs were covered in/with mud.Covering and adding layers
DISTANCE B2 to travel a particular distance
(mesafe) yol almak, katetmek, belli bir mesafede seyahat etmek
We covered 700 kilometres in four days.Travelling
AREA B2 to be a particular size or area
(alan) kapsamak
The town covers an area of 10 square miles.General words for size and amount
INCLUDE B1 to include or deal with a subject or piece of information
içermek, kapsamak
The book covers European history from 1789-1914.Including and containingComprising and consisting of
REPORT B2 to report on an event for a newspaper, television programme, etc
anlatmak, haber/bilgi vermek (tv, gazete), ropörtaj yapmak
Dave was asked to cover the Olympics.Media in generalThe press and news reporting
MONEY to be enough money to pay for something
(para) ödemek, karşılamak, ödemeye yetmek
£100 should cover the cost of the repairs.EnoughPaying and spending money
FINANCIAL PROTECTION to provide financial protection if something bad happens
(mali koruma) karşılamak, masraflarını ödemek, kapsamak, yetmek
travel insurance that covers accident and injury →  See also touch/cover all the bases Insurance
(Definition of cover verb from the Cambridge Learners Dictionary English-Turkish © Cambridge University Press)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

Definitions of “cover” in other dictionaries

Word of the Day

sail

When a boat or a ship sails, it travels on the water.

Word of the Day

Byronic, Orwellian and Darwinian: adjectives from names.

by Liz Walter,
April 15, 2015
Becoming an adjective is a strange kind of memorial, but it is often a sign of a person having had real influence on the world. Science is full of examples, from Hippocrates, the Greek medic born around 460 BC, who gave his name to the Hippocratic Oath still used by doctors today,

Read More 

dumbwalking noun

April 20, 2015
walking slowly, without paying attention to the world around you because you are consulting a smartphone He told me dumbwalking probably wouldn’t be a long-term problem.

Read More